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Fleet Command

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About Fleet Command

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    Cast adrift :(
  1. @Moderator Andavari: Sorry, Moderator Andavari. It was an unintended mistake. I just saw your avatar instead of your name. (It is Sephiroth in your avatar, isn't it?) No insult was meant. It's probably just habit: I participate in other forums in which we have Moderator Sephiroth BCR and Administrator Sephiroth X. They have Sephiroth in their avatars too. @Moderator DennisD: Edited by Moderator: Don't assume to call me dude, or add further insults to the ones you have already made. That will be my last post in this thread.
  2. Not really. Google saves user settings regarding their home page in a cookie (i.e. one of the only two feasible means.) By deleting cookies, you take your My Google settings out. No settings = Classic Google homepage. Now, the point is: If you want to keep any cookie, then don't delete index.dat.
  3. But it does. Without cookies, a plain Google Classic homepage is opened instead of My Google.
  4. Actually, index.dat is not a cookie. To tell CCleaner not to delete index.dat, uncheck "Index.dat files" under "Internet Explorer" node in the main screen of CCleaner.
  5. Great idea, Hazelnut. That's what I want. I only have one condtion: Assume good faith in members. Next time, if you or any of your fellow moderators felt someone is crossing the fine line, just let him know. I for one, will stop immediately and will never do it again. Oh, and by the way, I was calm the whole time.
  6. Fleet Command

    Log in

    Your login information is saved as cookies. So to protect them, you must do the following: Do not delete index.dat Tell CCleaner not clean it. To do so, uncheck "Index.dat files" under "Internet Explorer" node. Do one of the following: Tell CCleaner not delete cookies at all. To do so, uncheck "Cookies" under "Internet Explorer" node. Tell CCleaner to delete cookies but also tell it to exclude the cookies related to BTYahoo from deletion process. That's what my friend, ident, explain above: Go to Options tab of the CCleaner, Cookies section and add cookies related to BTYahoo to exclusio
  7. Yes. It can do it. Only very advanced forensic tools like EnCase can recover a bit of the trace of what you've wiped out with CCleaner. Normally, CCleaner only deletes and frees disk space. (That's enough for everyone.) But if you want to activate full wipeout (which is naturally slower) you must do it manually from CCleaner's Options section.
  8. If you are new to computers, then you might like to know this: CCleaner manual states that not everything that CCleaner's registry cleaner finds is junk. So, perhaps it is a better idea to not to touch CCleaner's registry cleaner until you've read a book about registry.
  9. You must ensure that Firefox is completely closed. To do so, close Firefox and wait for 30 seconds. (You must have also stopped all downloads from within Firefox and close Add-on dialog box if it is still open.) Now, open CCleaner and try to clean the cache. If you still receive the same message (which normally you shouldn't) then the Firefox is not really closed. Press CTRL+ALT+DELETE and open Processes tab. Make sure no "firefox.exe" is listed in there. If there are any, select it end click "End Process Tree". Now you should be able to clean your browser cache effectively.
  10. And also tell CCleaner not to delete index.dat.
  11. ^ That is correct... but only theoretically. Practially, a such bug report only gets bashed. This thread itself is a live examle. You see, I just wrote a casual comment. While DennisD could have simply asked me no to do it again, he chose the hard way: Isolated my simple comment into a whole new thread (i.e. this same thread) which serves no purpose but to bash the evil Fleet Command and his molevolent comment! (Don't tell me that you were under the impression that I started this whole thread.) This not the only instance of cyberbullying in this forum. Now, whenever you needed a real b
  12. No, I don't. Hazelnut meant the email service provider upon which the mail is hosted, such as Gmail, Hotmail, Yahoo! Mail, etc. I mean the application with which the email is acquired such as Windows Live Mail, Outlook Express, Microsoft Outlook, Mozilla Thunderbird, etc. Let's try to assume good faith in one another, OK?
  13. ^ I'm afraid there is no doubt the CCleaner is doing it. I first noticed when I was on a voyage and my sister who was trying to open her JPEG2000 photos had surprisingly discovered that they are associated with nothing. Only after returning home and spending two hours I discovered that the associations were removed by CCleaner. I successfully reproduced the issue. It was not only that. Aegisub and another program had also lost associations. Now, perhaps moderator sephiroth is right to think that exclusion lists can help but my ultimate objective is to use my computer to attend to my busine
  14. Actually, you need to keep both "login.live.com" and "live.com".
  15. ^ And what is your e-mail client application?
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